Chapter 2: The Second Lens – Access
Welcome to Chapter 2
In this section, you’ll find resources related to the content in Chapter Two of Developing Digital Detectives by Jennifer LaGarde and Darren Hudgins including:
- Referenced resources
- Grade specific mini-lessons
- Resources for further reading
Please note that all page numbers listed align with the first edition of this text: ISBN-13: 978-1564849052
Resources Referenced In This Chapter
In this section, you’ll find resources that are specifically referenced in this chapter. Some are recommended for use with students, while others may support your own understanding of this lens. Be sure to refer back to this chapter for more information about how to use these resources.
- [INFOGRAPHIC] Dusting for Prints: Lens 2: Access
- [INFOGRAPHIC] What’s Not To Like?
- [INFOGRAPHIC] To Inform or To Influence?
- [INFOGRAPHIC] Follow The Money
This Lens In Action | Mini Lessons To Try Tomorrow
In this section, you’ll find mini-lessons that were designed to help support student learning related to this lens. As with all lessons in this book, the grade span is just a suggestion. Please feel free to adapt as necessary for your learners.
In this section, you’ll find additional resources that may be useful as you help learners understand this lens. While you may choose to share these resources with learners, they are intended to support educators in building their own understanding of the concepts in this chapter.
- [ARTICLE] More than eight-in-ten Americans get news from digital devices – A large majority of Americans get news at least sometimes from digital devices, according to a Pew Research Center survey conducted Aug. 31-Sept. 7, 2020.
- [ARTICLE] The American public shows mixed familiarity with new and evolving forms of news – According to a recent poll from The Pew Research Center, the public is broadly aware of some newer forms of news consumption, but most Americans do not often use them.
- [VIDEO] How false news can spread – Noah Tavlin – Dive into the phenomenon known as circular reporting and how it contributes to the spread of false news and misinformation.